Difference between clay and temper
- the dead body of a human being
- water soaked soil; soft wet earth
- a very fine-grained soil that is plastic when moist but hard when fired
Elisabeth found herself with a straggle of colonists in a mosquito-ridden, uncleared jungle where sandflies bored into the skin of the feet and the clay soil was so intractable that nothing would grow.
Brigalow vegetation is found to the east, and gidgee (A. cambagei) woodlands or shrublands are scattered across the region on alluvium or other more fertile clay soils.
The B horizon, commonly referred to as subsoil, accumulates material washed out of the A horizon, such as clay, salts, and iron.
- a disposition to exhibit uncontrolled anger
- the elasticity and hardness of a metal object; its ability to absorb considerable energy before cracking
- a characteristic (habitual or relatively temporary) state of feeling
- a sudden outburst of anger
- harden by reheating and cooling in oil
- make more temperate, acceptable, or suitable by adding something else
- bring to a desired consistency, texture, or hardness by a process of gradually heating and cooling
- adjust the pitch (of pianos)
- change by restraining or moderating
Ask for an aged standing rib roast from the forequarter, trimmed and chined; bring to room temperature before roasting.
It also seems to carry the well-tempered glow of late Woody Allen with a well-satisfied view of late life and with few illusions.
Twenty microliters of each antibody was added to 100 L of blood, and the mixture was incubated at room temperature for 15 minutes.